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of the way technology has evolved, are bundled together. and so you may end up with abune some small portion of it contains information that is responsive to what n.s.a. is looking for with its foreign intelligence filters, but they have to hand over the whole bundle of communications, which may also include wholly domestic communications.
san francisco has been a leader in our technology community and our technology economy across our country and now we get to continue to play a role in being a leader bringing technology solutions to improve the lives of our residents here in our city. it's been a privilege to work on this project and to lead this effort the last two years and look forward to bringing the broader vision of free wi-fi across san francisco in the next few years with all the partners behind me today. this has been a strong collaboration on behalf of a lot of partners. in particular, google, sf city, our recreation and park department as well as our department of technology, and i want to thank all of those involved. this project started a little over two years ago with a conversation i had with an old family friend from google. and i want to take a moment to thank the entire google team that worked on this project. it's been two years, so, it's touched a lot of desks and had a lot of approvals and in particular want to thank veronika bell who is here from google for stepping p. up. google is providing
of technology and its new leader mark tuitu for also stepping up to the plate. mark is such a visionary and i think we have years of great things to come out of our department of technology and this is just the first step. and lastly i want to thank my staff and in particular wherever margo is, mar co-kelly. -- margo kelly. margo spent the last two years quarterbacking this project. she spent so many hours of her life dedicate today bringing this to the residents of san francisco and we shall all be incredibly thankful. the benefits of free wi-fi in san francisco are many. not only will it further open up our parks and our city to innovation, to education, and includetionthv i. for all san francisco residents, but it's also as i mentioned before a significant step towards bridging our digital divide in our city. it provides local groups and community residents access to the internet they might not have had before, as well for our rec and park department as phil knows all too well many rec centers still use dial up service. when we think about registering our children for camps and play ground
next, some of the technology behind unmanned aircraft and how it is used in the united states and abroad. journalfrom "washington ." host: michael toscana joining us. people call them unmanned aerial vehicles read i suppose that is what you prefer. talk a little bit about language versus why it is one way over another. guest: they are called unmanned aircraft systems. that is the term that congress and the faa uses as the official terminology pure -- as the they are terminology. also called remotely piloted aircraft system. so the key word in both of those acronyms is the word system. that is one of the misnomers that most people have when you talked about unmanned aircraft or unmanned aircraft system. most people think of something very large in military, something hostile. that is not what these systems are. they fly only up to 400 feet. they lack between two hours and usually use that sign of -- they theally work during the day. missions they are going to be performed are not those involved with manned aircraft. they're used in operations there where it is very safe. basica
to do here and accomplish with the 31 parks, and that we along with our technology partners, our communications partners, our department leaders, new ones as well as old ones, are saying this is just the beginning. this is literally the beginning of a continued effort to innovate, innovate, and innovate. and i like what mark said. not only are there no strings attached. really the benefits are targeted at our residents and our visitors, but that the only thing we're going to see is wireless connected to our fiber. we're learning that. we're learning that our fine and some of the backbones that we've always had to depend on can be improved on. i have to admit, the new director will also tell you we are behind. i call our self-the innovation capital of the world, but we're behind in many ways and we need to catch up. we need to do more, but sometimes the funding wasn't there and it costs more than we think and we're trying to figure things out and trying to get as modern as fast as we can. and this is where i think that relationship with the private sector, particularly with our te
? >> the challenge that technology companies has is that we are all in the trust business fundamentally. and so a document like the national security letter is actually a real challenge for a company like ours. and the reason isn't that they're the law enforcement online or proper role, but we need to reassure our users that their data is safe, and that we're treating it with an absolute reverence, which is what we're doing. what's challenging about the current policy of law enforcement online is that you can't even disclose the number of national security letters that you've received. and that's just an absurd policy. >> explain as we get going, and jump in, but explain what a national security letter is. if i got one, what does it mean? what am i supposed to do? >> there have been things like national security letters since the 1970s. but they really took on their current flavor in the -- with the patriot act, and with what happened after september 11th. and what the letter says is that it's a letter that's delivered by the executive branch, by the department of justice, or some law enforceme
. that is why i did not use that term. host: a lot of people this morning talk about technology and privacy issues and concerns. what are the other issues besides surveillance? guest: excellent point. most of the applications when we get into the national airspace is precision agriculture. more than 80 percent will be in agriculture. it will help farmers, ranchers, people of that type to be able to do what they do best in a more efficient and effective manner. when you understand that lettuce or corn that does not mind if you are watching it, the privacy issue goes away. there are not a whole lot of human beings that will be involved in it as well. it is not have the privacy concerns. -- does not have the privacy concerns. host: if you want to ask our guest questions, the numbers are on the screen for republicans. you can also send us tweets about this. there are three types of operators of the system. one is known as the private recreation operator. there is also the public operator who operate four things for the federal state and local agencies. could you break down what groups or indust
in professional sports often comes down to the smallest margins. british athletes are using military technology to stay ahead of the game. the british sports pursuit of marginal gains may have reached new heights. the olympic tae kwon do medalist is in a flight simulator. this facility is normally reserved for pilots of fighter jets, but the technology may prove useful in sports. >> making split-second decisions is what the sport is about. if we can use this technology to help us with our sports, i can see i have made amazing games -- gains. >> this form of technology could give him a winning edge. with a partnership -- they are developing a new training edge for fight and flight situation. costs tens ofse millions of pounds, and they are one of the best fighter jets in the world. but how is the state of technology like this helping the elite sporting performers? >> wind tunnels have been used by paralympic and scum a as this racing wheel promises to increase acceleration for wheelchair athletes. >> in some areas we are leading the world and you can see that with our international competitors,
services chief technology officer todd park, we sought to have a health data palooza proceeded by health data jambs or modeling sessions, jams sounded more fun, we can invite entrepreneurs in and see what can be done and created real products within a few months. that is being rolled out at education, energy, treasury, u.s. aid, other agencies as well. these programs are celebrating the use of open data and hopefully will provide some additional support. i think there are even folks here who have been part of these events. we're excited for that continued support and hope you can all join this initiative in the neutral. -- future. >> so, earlier you were talking a little about kind of how san francisco came in in terms of actually ading the officer. more broadly how do you think san francisco compares and what are some of the other cities that are doing really well in terms of open data? >> i should be clear. when san francisco is third, we have a pact. i'll add to that actually. what's great in san francisco is there is not just going to be a chief data officer. there is also the office
, led by consumer discretionary and technology stocks. cisco fell seven percent after revealing plans to cut 4000 jobs, citing difficult economic conditions. and walmart, the world's biggest retailer, cut down its four year outlook and reported lower-than- expected u.s. sales. shares fell 2.6%. well, the world's largest pc maker now sells more smart phones and tablets than it does pcs. it doubled second-quarter sales over the same time last year. it sold 11.4 million smart phones and 1.5 million tablets. those sales helped it become the fourth-largest smart phone maker, with the marketshare share of 4.7%. the company's business relies heavily on china, which accounts for about 80% of sales, but lenovo is trying to expand its global presence. the president says he is looking to expand business but refused to comment on whether he will make a bid for blackberry as part of that strategy. and for the first time ever, smart phones are out sony -- outselling basic cell phones. the smartphone is a device that has built-in applications and can connect to the internet. according to gartner, a
institute of technology. >> you picked a beautiful day. but gusting but we are doing. if a car can fold, it can drop down and get into a submissive posture. >> his research suggests that the problems with cities today that they have been built around the car. most of the things that people needed in the past could be found in walking distance. not anymore. >> in most of the newer cities, it is just the opposite. put housing year, shopping center here, and connect everything with a roadway. allow anyone wants a car to have one, make sure there's enough parking when people get there. that worked in a relatively small area on a small -- a suburban model. but when you get to these megacities with tens of millions of people, it is unsustainable. >> one thing about driving in the city, pretty much any city, is that some point you want to find a place to park. the guys at mit think they have come up with a solution to make parking a lot easier. >> what makes it to specialize in the wheels. >> this is it, a car that fold in half and can turn on its own axis. you can put three of them in a singl
are using military technology to stay ahead of the game. the british sports pursuit of marginal gains may have reached new heights. the olympic tae kwon do medalist is in a flight simulator. this facility is normally reserved for pilots of fighter jets, but the technology may prove useful in sports. >> making split-second decisions is what the sport is about. if we can use this technology to help us with our sports, i can see i have made amazing games -- gains. >> this form of technology could give him a winning edge. with a partnership -- they are developing a new training edge for fight and flight situation. costs tens ofse millions of pounds, and they are one of the best fighter jets in the world. but how is the state of technology like this helping the elite sporting performers? >> wind tunnels have been used by paralympic and scum a as this racing wheel promises to increase acceleration for wheelchair athletes. >> in some areas we are leading the world and you can see that with our international competitors, about what they say. we have a step -- we have to be a step ahead going into
a company. i started in i-ti a technology company in the 1.0 world. it was a company that created technology to connect citizens better with government * . i ran it for almost nine years. and when i was elected to office four years ago, i was unfortunately more surprised than i wanted to be about how far behind san francisco government was. this was very 2008, 2009. with you i'm really proud of the leaps and bounds we have taken as a city * . i was proud in 2010 to help move forward legislation to really bring together city departments to work in a coordinated way with our committee on information technology. to help create a chief information officer position for the city. i was also proud to work with then mayor newsome in passing the first generation of open data legislation that we have. but as our civil grand jury in june pointed out, our i-t in san francisco is still in need of a culture shock. and this is where all of us come in today. we have 200 data sets that have already been put out there, but by and large the data sets put out by city government are data sets that i think show u
at the hennessey technology fund. skip, good to have you with us. you heard jon's report about google. you know what it sells for today. it's had a very nice nine-year run. would you buy the stock at this price? >> well, there are many reasons to. it is reasonably priced at the current price. to be specific, yes, i would. >> and what do -- do you think there's any chance nine years from now we'll be talking about google in the same way we talk about yahoo!? naerds, a company that's seen its better days? >> it's hard to predict out to nine years. but out of this category of large technology companies we have these days, google is probably one of very few that in nine, ten years will still be a dominant player, and innovative for growth. i'm very positive. they spend a lot of money on research and development and capital expenditures. and that's very good for the growth. >> skip, what about some of the other tech companies? there were once the darlings of wall street, and with every investor and user, whether you're talking microsoft or dell. what's happening with the tech sector? it seems to be
leader in technology was at the very top of his to-do list. he served as ceo overseeing business strategy along with larry page from 2001-2011. here's a vigorous diplomat for the technology world. he is a member of present president obama's technological counsel. counsel.in 2008, 8 million latin 2008, 8 million latin americans were active online. today that number is 129 million regular users. i want to see what he has to say about the change will do to our world. finally, ambassador arturo sarukhan, the former mexican ambassador to the united states. the longest serving mexican ambassador where he's a enormous change in making america a power. he has seen this whole trajectory take place. he's a fellow at brookings institute. he is kind of the justin bieber on ambassador row. he was the first ambassador to tweet. he now has over 100,000 followers. i hope you will tweet up a storm. welcome our panelists. let's get started. [applause] >> let's start with you eric schmidt. google has been a game changer, you turned that one -- you turned all of our lives. what in your view are the ways abou
frequency trading and all of the advanced technology. the nasdaq and all of the other exchanges three weeks ago pushed back on that. they said they like the idea of the rules. but they complain that many of the rules are too vague and they complained about the cost. particularly the reporting that's involved. all of the notification they have to give to sec. sros the letters said, that many of the economic and cost assumption by commission will generate greatly by analysis. they run the risk of reallocating resources and the sci and comply ins entities, including the nasdaq and again the nasdaq, nyse, bats and all of these other exchanges, saying, wit a mint, let's pull back a little bit. meantime, we've had this debacle happen today and these rules with public comments now closed. it is still in the rule making process. perhaps could be next year before there's any other update. >> all right, scott. we want to -- we want to slip in another earnings report. aeropostle out. >> reporting an eps loss of 34 cents. analysts expected a loss of 24 cents. on revenue of $450 million. they did tell u
this technology, and that's the way we started. iverson rebuilt nucor as a steel minimill, using europe's latest technology. a minimill is defined as, first of all, we're starting from scrap. we don't start from ore. secondly, we melt it in electric furnaces. then we cast it to come out with a billet that is rolled into the rounds, the channels, the smooth bars, that we supply to customers. it's really much more economical than ingot casting. technology had helped nucor lower costs. but what about the cost of labor? the lower prices of foreign steelmakers were based on lower wages. could nucor make low-priced steel with highly-paid american workers? it's not what you pay an employee that's important. it's what he produces. if he produces a great deal, you can pay him a great deal. the average hourly worker in darlington, south carolina, in our steel mill had earnings last year of over $30,000 a year. we had melters who earned over $35,000, which compares reasonably with what unionized workers in the integrated mills earned last year. now, if you look at what we produce, though, that we produced
there already but doesn't fill all the roof tops and there is new technology coming out all the time. we have been challenged in the solar technology arena because traditional technology has heavy weight technology that always challenged the integrity of roof tops, and moscone is the one we found and let that be for one of these companies and light ultralight technology and use, cheaper way of getting solar out there and we're going to allow them to demonstrate their product on top of our mos connie roof and that is an example we're doing in utilizing all of the agency's cooperations and make sure the start ups can use real testing sites in the city. that is thanks to the hardand kelly and the manager at puc and barbara hale and the second thing we're going to do is take a page out of what we're doing with clean tech and biotech life sciences. you see what mission bay is doing. they have for the last ten years building up a ecosystem of pharmaceutical companies and san francisco medical center and integrated around with the research teams to form a very strong research center and because of
. nasdaq composite had a good day. technology, one of the leaders on the upside, 24 1/2 points higher at 36.13 and the stand & poors finishing up. the dow on a five-day run in negative territory. bob, i guess a win is a win. not much of a market move, but still five in a row. >> reporter: yeah, well, five in a row to the downside. >> yeah. >> reporter: the bottom line here. the dow jones industrials, up modestly 45 points in the middle of the day, and ended slightly in negative territory. if you want to know, what happened in the last hour, because that's why i'm here, folks, exxon. it did it again. look at this. there it is. are we down? down. exxon is down 19 out of 20 days by my count. and, yes, yesterday was 18 out of 19. there's your problem. energy stocks, chevron was also weak throughout the day. volume picked up. let's move on here. one of the reasons we were calm throughout a good part of the day is the 10-year flat lined. look at that. it's just about a flat line here. the yields, i mean, on the downside. prices on the upside. that helped throughout the day. it helped, also, that
understand my motivation in hell i came to the position i have now. wind huge new wave of technological efficiency have appeared in the past they have often been in perfect, often created little power centers are disruptions or all sorts of things, but generally the appearance of the interstate highways, plumbing, electricity in the wall, nitrogen fixing fertilizers, vaccines, clean water available with the turn of another near home. when all these things appear what is undeniable and really apparent immediately thereafter is a wave of improvement and well-being for people. vast portions of the population start getting better, also -- all kinds of things are opened up. i was certain now was going to happen with digital networking, but it is not exactly the way things went. starting around the turn of the century i started to notice a pattern that was really bothering me which is that my friends who worked in the industries that were most affected by digital networking first, and i'm thinking of musicians and journalists and photographers, were not finding the world of new opportunity th
that this technology is amazing and frightening. frightening and awesome and all inspiring all at once. it gives us the ability to pinpoint targets with laser like precision. a discussed the key people that we went after. i wondered if that was true. often times what we were seeing on tv screens is was not what was happening on the ground. and it's old enough to with anti-vietnam activism and we realized early on that the government tells you one thing about things like civilian casualties. it will i went to afghanistan it was a frightening time to be there because there was a lot of bombing going on. immediately i realized that there were lots of civilians were being killed and that this was not being reported. but the u.s. has desire to get the people who attacked us on 9/11 so there was a somewhat cavalier attitude towards collateral damage. i also realized over the evolution of these years post-9/11 that something else very different had happened, which was in the beginning there was a lot of support in both afghanistan and iraq and anyone so a lot of the organizing resulted in us finding a hos
panentere technologies and is a anchor for cnbc news. why don't we begin with a very broad question, and that is what is the current state of the threat of terrorism? where does it emanate from and how serious is it? matter why don't we start with you. >> thanks, ryan. it's daunting to talk about. you said we talked about a lot of the subjects today and talking about the threat is particularly daunting. but i will give it a shot and turn it over to you, mike. right off the top the threat is very different now from the counterterrorism perspective from what it was ten years ago and even four years ago. at a couple different levels, first come as it's been noted from the core al qaeda in pakistan and afghanistan is significantly degraded. we don't face the same threat of the type of attack we experienced on 9/11 and any measure. the group is struggling to survive to recruit, train and operate the remains at the vanguard of the movement and it's still look to for leadership and guidance. to mention the most aqat to mens us the most aqat because they've retained the intent to carry out
technologies, but they're things that are enough proven you should take a bit of a risk and you should show others it can be done. >> we're showing the world, suddenly had wind turbines which they didn't have before. so, our team realizing that time would change, and realizing where the opportunities were today, we said, you know what, we started out as really something to control wind as an asset, when you combine today's technology becomes something entirely different. >> wind turbines in an urban environment is a relatively new concept. there are a few buildings in other major cities where they have installed wind turbines on the roof. and wind turbines in buildings are effective. >> the discussion was do we do that or not? and the answer was, of course. if they're not perfect yet, they're building a building that will last 100 years. in 100 years someone is going to perfect wind efficient turbines. if these aren't right, we'll replace them. we have time to do that. >> the building that's two renewable energy generations. wind turbines located on the north facade. two different levels of
's smart regulations. >> basic idea is that you have technologies now, like an ipad, which has a great deal of complexity in it. probably 15 years ago it would have been very hard even to fathom all of the technical capacity that went into drawing it up. but it can be navigated even by a young child. so one thing i tried to do was for every regulation have a simple, short, executive summary so everyone can get it and that not only made navigatability easier but it also made accountability better because if a rule was simply described and seemed to have terrible flaws in it, then we'd hear from the people who were going to be regulated or maybe the people who were going to be benefited. they would say here's what you can do and then we could fix it. so that simplification can be a great engine of democratic self-government as well as reduce the risk that i think a lot of people are rightly concerned about, which is the regulatory system can be so messy that it can impair economic growth. >> you worked with president obama close up in the white house. is he -- is he friendly to business? >> v
, technology, engineering, mathematics, postgraduate students who are in our postgraduate universities when they graduate, if they want to, they can stay in this country with a green card. over half the students and postgraduate are those that science, technology, engineering, and mathematics are non-citizens of this country. so we would give those students an opportunity to stay in the united states with a green card rather than going back to india, china, or wherever they came from. as far as agriculture workers, we will have an expanded program for agriculture workers. we would also have the low income worker visas as well. one of the keys is 40% of the people in this country illegally do not cross our borders illegally. they came on a visa and overstayed that visa. the only real answer to that problem is something called e- verify. every person that seeks an ointment must have documentation that they are in this country legally. if they do not have the documentation, then if the employer hires them, that employer will suffer severe penalties. there have to be bounties for people who com
, incorporated of its metropolitan arts and technology charter school, effective august 1st, 2013. roll call, please, ms. [speaker not understood]. yes, difficult need a motion. thank you. >> second. >> thank you. i heard motion and i just went right on. thank you for the second, vice president fewer. roll call please ms. castro. >> thank you. mr. logan? >> yes. >> ms. fewer? >> yes. >> mr. haney? >> yes. >> ms. maufas? >> yes. >> ms. mendoza? >> yes. >> dr. murase? >> aye. >> ms. wynns? >> aye. >> thank you. [speaker not understood]? >> yes. >> 7 ayes. >> now i'd hear a motion for 138-13 sp2 which is the resolution to accept the voluntary closure by envision of metropolitan arts and technology charter school effective august 1st, 2013. motion and a second. >> moved. >> second. >> thank you. may you please read the recommendation, mr. davis? >> yes, i will, thank you, president norton. superintendent's proposal 138-13 sp2 accept the voluntary closure by envision education, incorporated, of its metropolitan arts & technology charter school effective august 1st 2013 whereas the california legi
about, the future. >> 80 very much. my question is regarding the technological change, for instance if the navy has a better disciplined of the shipbuilding but on the other hand, how can we balance that with the need of future technologies that can be game changers in naval warfare? thank you very much. >> designing and building new technology does not equal cost overruns. one of the major reasons for cost overruns, perhaps the most significant is you decide you will build a particular ship like the combat ship for the new carrier for the new combat systems are being digit year for the first time. is -- as you built that ship your secondary prime contractor that you seek to do business with and say i have a better idea for doing this they and what we had originally agreed to. it may cost a little bit more. if you say let's do it once, no problem if you say it a thousand times, a big problem. console being disciplined about answering those issues would be a large step forward in introducing the cost discipline that i am talking about into a system that has had trouble maintaining ov
of soccer. >> reporter: arsenal manager enjoyed his look at goal line technology, but getting it right is a serious business. a goal needs to actually be a goal. [ cheers and applause ] >> reporter: the english premier league had pushed hard for the introduction of goal technology since 2006. and they are the first league in the world to use it. the goal decision system is being made by hawk eye. in football a complicated process has been made very simple. >> very simple, quick, and accurate. many you are in the stadium, you will be able to see it, and so be broadcasters will see if it was or it wasn't. >> reporter: there is seven cameras at each end of the ground, 340 frames her second. so when there is a contentious decision, this vibrates. so it's an instant accurate decision. there has been some recent controversy over the technology in cricket. they held out against the technology until the 2010 world cup. but have now licensed four systems. german company gold cup will be used in next year's gold cup. it won't be used in the champion's league, but there is optimism that more nati
walmart, citing weaker sales and cutting the outlook for the year. technology bellwether, meanwhile, cisco warned uncertain demand for its business technology products will lead that company to cut as many as 4,000 jobs, 5% of the workforce. emerging markets an issue there. it wasn't that bad. fewer u.s. work hes are being laid off. the weekly count for state unemployment benefits dropped to the lowest level since october 2007. >>> charges have been brought up in the jpmorgan chase/london whale investigation. manhattan's u.s. attorney has brought conspiracy and wire fraud charges against two former traders known for outsized derivative bets that led to a $6 billion loss for jpmorgan last year. >> regulators need to be more vigilant. and as i've been saying for some years now, companies themselves need to pay closer attention to the cultures that they create. >>> and elsewhere, an airline delay making news. the justice department filed suit to block the merger of urz airways and american airlines, citing a concern of reduced industry capacity. the proposed merger would create the world's la
and my question is regarding the sort of fast pace of technological change. as you point out the navy has better discipline in its shipbuilding and design package but on the other hand how can we solve that with a need to take, future technology as a game change in naval warfare? thank you very much. >> designing and building new technology does not equal cost overruns. one of the major reasons for cost overruns, perhaps the most significant one is you decide you are going to build a particular ship like the new carrier where new combat systems are being engineered for the first time, and as you are building the ships, one or 10 or 100 of your prime contractor or secondary contractors do business with come along and say i have a better idea for doing this than the one we had originally agreed to. it is going to cost you all little bit more and if you say let's do it, no problem. if you say it a thousand times, big problem. being disciplined about those issues would be a large step forward in introducing the cost discipline i'm talking about into a system that has had trouble maintaining i
video one to one versus our one to everyone technology. which, again, is live, it's local, it's free, it's important. you cannot do the super bowl on a one to one basis. you have to have broadcast architecture. and so that's why we think it's important to do it right. not right now, but do it as soon as you can do it right. >> host: well, senator, from your former seat on the commerce committee and as the head of nab now what about the use of government spectrum and utilizing some of that unused spectrum for commercial purposes? >> guest: well, i mean, the government has half the spectrum out there. it's used, obviously to, by the defense department, and we used to say on the commerce committee when we'd ask can we get some of this to put into commercial use, the answer always was jokingly, they've got guns. [laughter] and they have to give it up. and they don't want to give it up anymore than, i suppose, any of our broadband friends. you know, at the other -- but it takes the administration to tell the military to surrender some of it. and there is an effort now to get them to relinquis
for the community living campaign. being connected through technology. in my lifetime technology has bridged the gap between not employed. i meet a resident who has connected to people all over the world and wanted others to have this experience so he started a computer club. i've seen the confidence go up. the club is set up so residents become trainers. everyone passed the skills forward. air royal they're part of the community and findings value in their talent. i urge you to employ seniors and people with disabilities in computer labs around san francisco. you have a golden opportunity to be a leader to show the rest of the in addition, the capped resources of people and seniors with disabilities. when you were looking at the budget keep in mind how technology has connected the community. there were none before. thank you for the opportunity to be heard >> thank you very much. >> thank you. next speaker, please >> why don't we keep doing. >> i'm jessica. >> hold on one second let's get the microphone on. we need the microphone victor >> now i can here myself. i'm confused of the programs.
through the city and county san francisco - >> good morning supervisors i'm alice i'm the technology coordinator. could i i want to ask you to continue your district funding. currently we're able to offer this service, however, this grant which has helped us serve over 4 hundred youth and adults will sunset on june 30th. without this funding for the youth and communities our lab will be unable to sustain it's program. today, the youth with me are just a few of those who use the technology daily. i've seen them development 20th century skills. please continue to connect our county with those resources. please help us to get the computer assess and thoughtful use service we need to have the right to have. thanks >> good afternoon board of supervisors. i'm matthew i work at the beau con center. due to those channeling economic times we've been hit with unemployment. it is home to the most diverse community. according to the status we're the lowest work group. as the district that has 9 percent of household living below the poverty level yet we receive zero dollars until we came last ye
in a dangerous technology we have today is very different from what we had years ago. i want to point out the nature -- we often say nature is the first terrorist because of the enormous impact nature can have in creating infectious diseases as well as extreme weather. globalization is a blessing and a curse, the fact we can have rapid movement of diseases. oneften talk about being plane ride away from something very bad. we are one e-mail away from dangerous information that should be out of the hands of people that are very dangerous. very challenging world today. heard about the significant threats. we had a foodborne outbreak. outbreak thatt shows about our need to refine programs as well as challenges to the infrastructure for public health. the fertilizer explosion tells us a lot about what can happen rurale america -- in america. of course the tornadoes that can devastate communities. the importance is public health role in all of these things. about the boston bombings. what many people do not , they were heralded for the fine work, but they did work in a staged event, and things
until 2011. he is now senior counselor to the ceo of the data analytics alantir technologies. he is also a national security analyst for nbc news. why don't we begin with a very ,road question, and that is what is the current state of the threat from terrorism? where does it emanate from and how serious is it? why don't we start with you? >> it is great to be here. it is daunting to talk about it. we have talked about a lot of subjects today. i will give it a shot. i would say right off of the top the threat is very different now for what it was 10 years ago and even 4 years ago. thinking at a couple of different levels. as have been noted, the threat from al qaeda and afghanistan is really significantly degrading. we do not face the same rate as the same attack as 9/11. the group is really struggling to survive to recruit and train and operate. it still is -- it remains at the vanguard of the movement. is still looks to for leadership and guidance from the affiliate groups and to mention the one that concerns us most. that group in yemen has the capability and intent to carry out attack
on earth we are going to have to think about what kinds of technologies we can invent to draw carbon down out of the atmosphere when it actually starts getting in there either through stuff that we have done which one argues is not very natural or through the natural carbon cycle for the planet. so those technologies are geoengineering technologies, waste of engineering the entire geology of the earth. and i do talk about that in the book as well. trust me it's a long way off. there have been some geode engineering experiments that happened actually quite recently. there was a road geoengineering off the coast of canada who did an experiment trying to talk down carbon from the atmosphere by doing iron seeding in the ocean and so far doesn't seem as if it worked out. the ideas you put iron in the ocean and it attracts microbes that like to eat iron and those microbes also drawdown carbon when they die into the autumn of the ocean and take the carbon with them. the problem is they don't tend to sink all the way to the bottom of the ocean so you end up with fluorocarbon. that's just a start
as they continue on the road to technology and on comprehensive immigration reform. to work within the time we have i'm going to dispense with long introductions but let me mention the enterprises. this people has gnltd from europe and she co- founded her company. born in columbia we have alexander he is the do founder of voice bunny and he's a recent father and returned almost right after his little girl was born to the white house to be honored and we'll be hearing about that. and the third narrator is the chief at bright sons. we received his masters in commuter science and other degrees from ucla. join me in welcoming our panel people. and as mayor as one of the finite cities in america why are you supporting immigration >> thank you carl. let me repeat my hangz or thanks for julia and kevin. this is the first company i visit in this city and carl thank you. and the carl bishop group is very important working with our chamber of commerce and the other nonprofit. a simple answer is jobs. the reason i'm working on immigration reform. i used to be a civil rights attorney and helped folks to 0 reu
sf thank you and today sports 6 hundred members of our technology companies that point to experience not only the use of technology but also express their compassion for the city in giving back to a city that's helped them be successful. today, we have four very special sponsors and thank you for keeping your rates down. sprint for keeping us communicated prima facia. and virgin mobile and assurance wireless. their not only sponsors here but have brought anti volunteers and every time we get those opportunities you know what it's like first year perhaps for the first time looking somebody in the eye and saying i care about where you're going and i don't want you to necessarily live the rough-and-tumble street life. get some she felt and food and take a moment and think about what's happening next week. we care about your background. we know there may not be other supporters in your life. we care about you a because we know about life and want to share >> compassion in san francisco. this is what project homeless is all about and hopefully with that opportunity something might occur
technology? guest: is really important that we better use technology in the administration of our elections. much of our registration system is based on an outmoded process. we do have computers and other ways of making sure that when people registered to vote that they are not so reliant on simple paper forms that need to get mailed and typed in sometimes twice and are expensive to process. we should have a system where the computers can talk to each other and election officials can benefit from those kinds of things. a number of states use technology in an effective way to register voters. preventsaper, it concerns of fraud because the ls are cleaner. i hope these discussions about elections are going to result in efforts in states to try and leverage technology to save taxpayers money and to make our voting rolls more accurate. omi, welcome to the conversation. caller: thank you for taking my call. i would like to say a couple of things. your guests makes me feel like i have no intellectual -- at all. i am a woman of color, 69 years old. she said minorities do not have the right to vote
22. that is very serious. in the age of technology and the information age, we produce 70% of engineers. china produces 400,000 engineers. you know, this is serious stuff. we're talking about the future and our role in the future. and we need to begin to make adjustments. we need to make them quite soon. we cannot sit around and be enamored of support and entertainment and sports and glitz and glamour. i think we all get it. because we are the pinnacle nation in the world right now. have another pinnacle nation's forests. ancient egypt, greece. clinical nations. number one, no competition. going to be there forever. or so they thought. so what happened to each and every one of them? basically they became enamored with sports and entertainment and lifestyles of the rich and famous. they turned a blind eye to political corruption. they lost their moral compass and went right down the tubes. some will say that actually happened to the united states. but i think an honest assessment would demonstrate that it is already in the process of happening. the real question is can we b
of technologies we can invent to trawl the car and out of the atmosphere so we have to go through stuff that we've done which one can argue is not very natural or just through the natural carbon cycles of the planet. so the argeo engineering technologies, the ways of engineering the the entire geology of the earth. and i do talk about that in the book as well and i won't give you too many spoilers' but trust me it is a long way off. there have been some giglio engineering experiments that have happened quite recently. there was a row biggio engineer off the coast of canada who did an experiment to draw down the carbon from the atmosphere by giving the odierno seeding in the ocean and so far it doesn't seem that it's worked out. the idea is to put on here and in the ocean and it attracts the microbes that like to eat iron. and then when they die hopefully they sink to the bottom of the ocean and take it with them. the problem is they don't tend to think all the way to the bottom of the ocean so you end up with more so that is just a start though. and giglio engineering is really in its infancy.
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